email@example.com Dogs With Jobs: Hounds, Nose To Tail National Geographic, 8pm Pity the greyhound. They run their hearts out at around 60 kilometres per hour for a billion-dollar industry. But what happens when their racing days are over? Man is often not dog's best friend. This film shows many ex-racers are exterminated, some are abused, and some housed in appalling conditions. But concerned dog owners are finding retired greyhounds make great pets. National Geographic goes on location at dog tracks, kennels and greyhound adoption centres around the United States, to tell the first of four stories about working dogs. The rest can be seen on Mondays throughout the month. Inside Story World, 6.55pm Camel jockeys do not fare much better than greyhounds. Star TV's Joe Kainz reports most of the children riding the Middle East's charging camels have been sold by their parents, and most hail from South Asian countries. Camel owners often pay up to US$2,000 (HK$15,560) for lightweight boys to serve as jockeys. A Pakistani boy called Saddam Hussein tells how he was kidnapped when he was seven, and smuggled out of his country to work as a jockey. He says he was deprived of food and water to keep him light, and he was branded with a hot welding rod so he could be found if he ran away. After an exhaustive search, his family located him in the United Arab Emirates. This is an eye-opening report. Inside Story is being enriched by Star's unusual stories from across the region. This edition also examines the migration of Hong Kong's lower classes across the border and the impact this trend will have on the SAR. Meanwhile, Lee Man-wah visits a secondary school in Tin Shui Wai, where Democratic Party member Cheung Man-kwong speaks with students about June 4, 1989, to ensure the memory of the massacre is passed onto the younger generation. Yankee Doodle Dandy TCM, 9pm Michael Curtiz had directed more than 30 films before he left his native Hungary in 1919, first plying his trade across Europe, and eventually settling in Hollywood. Under contract with Warner Brothers until the early 1950s, Curtiz was one of the most successful directors of the era. Casablanca was his greatest film, but TCM begins its showcase with his musical Yankee Doodle Dandy, with James Cagney (above) giving a fine performance as the song and dance man, George M Cohan (1942). Curtiz's The Sea Wolf (11.20pm), starring Edward G Robinson as the obsessed captain of the schooner named Ghost, follows (1941).